Good Things for Organizing

by Martha Stewart Living Magazine

Crown Publishing Group | March 27, 2001 | Trade Paperback

Good Things for Organizing is rated 4 out of 5 by 1.
Who wouldn''t like their living space to be more organized? Tapping into the popularity of the "Good Things" column in Martha Stewart Living, Good Things for Organizing provides practical, efficient, and pretty solutions for organizing just about everything, from spools of thread and the silverware drawer to your entire wardrobe and home office.

It is a law of nature: stuff accumulates. Good Things for Organizing shows how to live with stuff comfortably and creatively. In chapters organized room by room, Good Things for Organizing offers a wide range of ingenious ways to tame the clutter, from the basement to the garden shed.

With sections such as "Cleamng Up the Countertop" in the kitchen chapter, "Linen Closet 10" in the closet chapter, and "Organizing Correspondence" in the home office chapter, the editors of Martha Stewart Living have tested all of the possibilities and have created perfect solutions to the most frustrating organizing problems. Included are projects for every level of commitment, from tidying the junk drawer to building the right shelves to display a beloved collection.

Format: Trade Paperback

Dimensions: 144 pages, 10.88 × 9.04 × 0.41 in

Published: March 27, 2001

Publisher: Crown Publishing Group

Language: English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10: 0609805940

ISBN - 13: 9780609805947

Found in: The Home

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Reviews

Rated 4 out of 5 by from Very Useful I like Martha Stewart. She has several good ideas for home decor, baking, cooking, weddings, and so on. Although, probably most people don't have time to create all these wonderful things, but it's still nice to know that the option is there. Especially, when it comes to organizing; I hate it, I have everything piled up and difficulty trying to find stuff, this book makes it a whole lot easier in an efficient manner. It's concise and to the point and any one can organize anything that needs it.
Date published: 2001-04-25

– More About This Product –

Good Things for Organizing

by Martha Stewart Living Magazine

Format: Trade Paperback

Dimensions: 144 pages, 10.88 × 9.04 × 0.41 in

Published: March 27, 2001

Publisher: Crown Publishing Group

Language: English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10: 0609805940

ISBN - 13: 9780609805947

From the Publisher

Who wouldn''t like their living space to be more organized? Tapping into the popularity of the "Good Things" column in Martha Stewart Living, Good Things for Organizing provides practical, efficient, and pretty solutions for organizing just about everything, from spools of thread and the silverware drawer to your entire wardrobe and home office.

It is a law of nature: stuff accumulates. Good Things for Organizing shows how to live with stuff comfortably and creatively. In chapters organized room by room, Good Things for Organizing offers a wide range of ingenious ways to tame the clutter, from the basement to the garden shed.

With sections such as "Cleamng Up the Countertop" in the kitchen chapter, "Linen Closet 10" in the closet chapter, and "Organizing Correspondence" in the home office chapter, the editors of Martha Stewart Living have tested all of the possibilities and have created perfect solutions to the most frustrating organizing problems. Included are projects for every level of commitment, from tidying the junk drawer to building the right shelves to display a beloved collection.

From the Jacket

Who wouldn''t like their living space to be more organized? Tapping into the popularity of the "Good Things" column in "Martha Stewart Living, Good Things for Organizing provides practical, efficient, and pretty solutions for organizing just about everything, from spools of thread and the silverware drawer to your entire wardrobe and home office.
It is a law of nature: stuff accumulates. Good Things for Organizing shows how to live with stuff comfortably and creatively. In chapters organized room by room, Good Things for Organizing offers a wide range of ingenious ways to tame the clutter, from the basement to the garden shed.
With sections such as "Cleamng Up the Countertop" in the kitchen chapter, "Linen Closet 10" in the closet chapter, and "Organizing Correspondence" in the home office chapter, the editors of "Martha Stewart Living have tested all of the possibilities and have created perfect solutions to the most frustrating organizing problems. Included are projects for every level of commitment, from tidying the junk drawer to building the right shelves to display a beloved collection.

About the Author

Martha Stewart was born on August 3, 1941, in Jersey City, New Jersey. her family moved to Nutley, where she was raised, and where she discovered her passion for cooking gardening and housekeeping. She won a partial scholarship to Barnard College in New York City, and earned her bachelor's degree in history and architectural history. While in school, Stewart worked as a model to pay her tuition. She began her college career intending to study chemistry, but later switched to art, European history and architectural history. After graduation, she continued a successful modeling career, doing television commercials for Breck, Clairol, Lifebuoy soap and Tareyton cigarettes. In 1965, her daughter was born, and Stewart quit modeling, In 1967 she began a successful second career as a stockbroker, her father-in law's profession. Andrew Stewart, her husband, founded a publishing house and served as chief executive of several others. When the stock market began to falter, Stewart and her family moved to Westport, Connecticut in 1972. She developed a catering business first in partnership with a friend from college days, and then on her own. In ten years this business, which she ran out of the basement of her farmhouse, had become a $1 million enterprise. She also opened a retail store in Westport to sell specialty foods and supplies for entertaining. Her unique visual presentation of food and the elegant recipes she created for her catered events were the basis for her first book, "Ent
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